When you’re dead, when you’re a white patient, when it’s a white hospital, when your death is white, the ‘white’ patient is dead

The hospital room in the emergency room of the White Plains, New York, hospital was not a normal room.

A few years ago, when a white nurse named Sandra Davis, who had worked there for more than a decade, was found dead in the intensive care unit, a few colleagues and a few nurses came forward to say she had died.

But her name was not mentioned in the media, and she was not identified as a victim.

The media focused on the hospital, but not on the people who had been there with her.

It was the hospital’s staff that were singled out.

Davis’ name was the subject of a Facebook post in which a white woman named Emily White wrote, “So, after reading that white nurse, Sandra Davis died.

What’s so wrong with that?”

A white nurse who worked in the White Park, New Jersey, hospital for five years was not named in the article about the death of Sandra Davis.

That nurse was identified as one of the nurses who had called 911 to report Davis had passed out in the ER after a cardiac arrest.

When the media reported that nurse’s name, the White Sox issued a statement that they had been “shocked” by the incident.

“We were appalled by the circumstances of the death and our hearts go out to Sandra’s family, friends and colleagues.

We will continue to support them during this difficult time,” the statement read.

“White Plains is an institution that is known for caring for people of all races and colors.

As a hospital, we take all incidents of violence against anyone of any race very seriously.

As such, we will continue working tirelessly to address any issues that may arise, regardless of their race or ethnicity.”

The hospital has since changed its name to the White-Coates-Bosch Healthcare Center.

But Davis was not just an isolated incident.

Her death was not isolated.

The hospital’s death of a white person, which the media highlighted in a headline, “White nurse who died in White Plains dies,” was not only a case of bias, it was a death of the patient’s race.

White patients have been the target of racial violence and harassment in hospitals for decades.

When they were white, nurses were expected to help them get better.

But when they were black, nurses would be blamed for failing to be helpful.

In the past, the most common racial epithet for a nurse was “coon.”

It’s not uncommon to hear the phrase “coon” used to describe black patients in the hospital.

And if nurses are called “coon,” it’s because they’re black, not because of their skin color.

But in the past year, it has become a trend for hospitals to refer to white patients as “coony” or “coonies.”

While nurses have come forward with stories of racist harassment and assault, many hospitals have continued to ignore the issue.

The National Hospitals Association (NHA), the trade group for hospitals, released a report in 2015 saying that while hospitals have taken steps to address discrimination and racial harassment, there are still many barriers that prevent nurses from speaking out.

The report found that about one-quarter of hospitals do not require that nurses who are black or Latino be screened for bias, and just one-third require them to report incidents of bias to the hospital administrator.

The organization noted that in the 2016-2017 fiscal year, NHA found that there were 3,811 incidents of racism reported by hospitals in the U.S., a record.

The numbers in this article are based on a review of the data available from the National Hospital Ambulatory Medical Care Survey, an annual survey that has collected data on health care access, patient safety, patient satisfaction and patient safety at participating hospitals.

The NHA did not collect data on how many nurses reported being targeted or harassed for their race, but the numbers for 2015 are similar to the data from 2015.

For instance, the NHA said, there were 4,837 incidents of racial harassment reported in hospitals in 2015, a record high.

In addition to the numbers from the NHAS, the Hospital Ambulance Service and the American Red Cross also reported on the experiences of nurses.

The survey also found that the hospital that had the highest percentage of reported incidents of harassment, according to the survey, was the White Oaks Medical Center in South Carolina, where more than 60 percent of the hospitals employees reported being victims of racial bias.

That hospital, as of the last data available, has been removed from the list of hospitals that receive the highest number of reported bias incidents in the survey.

White Oaks did not respond to requests for comment about its treatment of its black employees.

As for the White House, White House spokesman Josh Earnest said in a statement, “This was a deeply troubling incident.

The White House is working closely with the State Department to support the